The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 14, 1923 · Page 18
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 18

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, July 14, 1923
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PAGE TWO. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS SATURDAY, JULY 14, 1923 RIDE IN STYLE Vhrty Have Conducted Organized Raid on Used Car Market /r; This Season. Tmnd rftTH nntl On* nvt>rago cltlz&n who doplroa to buy mm \vl)l luiv^ to wait until tho. harvest suaaon in over, Nine Reasons Why Motors Overheat In Warm Weather T.ociil dtnl'TH hi s"fnt\il liaml oars fitato tlmf UuTr is nn unprcr iK'uteil demand tor c:,r.s of tin 1 luwer-prietjd variety liy lnvrvnst, baiuls KOIUK tlinni^h t.ho cfiy. Tim mon InM.nad of bunviuiiiK tbeir w.-ty an they fumi'Tly did, now pur 'U ;i:-:f> rheap cars HIH! drive around in «lyk». in*iih*ra say that It IH almost iin- possilili! In (i Mock (if lew-pi iced Fccnnd hand raiv nt nil. AnytbinK that noils fmm $i!i)0 on dnwn, 110 matttrr •what itj aj;o or mnditton, is loiappnil lip tmmodiat.nly. The only 1 li inj* th« harvcHt IUUHIH s<vtn to <*nr« about is Unit it will run Iniitf t'.nmijih to K'*t Khom to thn'.r d"-i inatioii. Th" men poul t heir inoiK -y. four or five v :i >in|f in to/;' 1 !!!')!- and luvftiR it far. It in u fainI:i:.:' bi&hi on Main idr ^ff to u jjT "up of hjirvtvtt hands in an old Im! ter"d macb iiH!. initially lit orally (Hi\*TOd Witll HUiti.'.'liifrfi, Thr (UtMind for tho earn will probably l .i .st a l'uw nion* day. 4 , urmrdlnK to t :,»• .hah r.-i. who do not «>Ap -vt to liav*- many cheap rar.-i un ham! uot.il Unit 1 1; 1 1 , M t '.inwliHo, them in a pro- lumiH'-fii sboi't.!!;;! 1 of cb'*;i [) yvcond Many people havo trouble with their nutomobih 1 onpinon ovt .*rhnat big In this hot. wonthor. Import H nprco that tlmro art 1 nine things which mny cause this trouble. They nrn tho following: 1. Radiator empty or wntor lovtd below uppor biifjc connection In thor- incv syphon fy^tom. Refill. 2. Radiator clogged with sediment, ("loan with washing sot!a, ono pound io each >:allot\ of wahu'. I'so in system ono day, Kluwh wii.Ii clean water. 3. Hose connect!oris may bo defective" inside. Replace each m>nson. 4. Water pump broltun. I,ook t.hrotuth radio tor filler bob 1 to see if water circulate as fURlmi idloH when tbo water iu thoroughly heated. 5. Fan belt slipping. Tighten or ro- place. Lubricate. Ian shaft bcarlngr?. 6. Lubricating oil supply exhaiiMt- pd t oli worn out or of iniorrot't grade. HopleulHl: supply or drain and refill crank ease, lining correct grado of oil. 7. 6park lever retarded. Advance upark and tw-*> that t-onlrolling arm on breaker bo.v moven when luvor IK moved. 8. Carburetor adjustment, Over- loan or rich mixture may cause heating. 9. Muffler clogged. Have muffler insjiected and cleaned. TOO MUCH OIL IS NOT AS DAMAGING AS TOO LITTLE Tim t oil in a: rnohib'. I>er.«.!'it on th ing to tl •^np!-' tjininni: spying that too much ^ had as In., little for mi auhv h. c.i.-.ily pr ..vt 'ii untrue if a i. .\amltnii th*- way it work-s out varlu parts of a ear. neeord- vrolet li'^.'iew. i'e take the eluieb pedal bra lot t 'omn <i t iunii. Too ni mdi oil in fto ,= e joints will simply run away and )se waMrau!»ing a lut-s of it suiiali fre.etifm of a *-t *nt. Hut if the bearing U> neglectcd. what Itappens* Tin- parts vid/o and eanriot. br* ninved. Yon eat.ii. 1 1 \ hrow out th" ehitch or work (;!'• brak'-ii, as h^ . a i -e inny lie. In thin '-ay. 1 too nuicii tti not as bad n.s too little "(ir let u i consider the grvir ease. Too murli oil or grr-arie will o,itht*r run tn waste or (,<nue uf it, in ceTtain lyp*'.; will work into the cUiteh ea.;e. (• a u H i i; r. a slipping «• i 11 1 1- 1 1 . Hut tiro lit;!-- will allow the grar ? ; to run dry. to wnr ii nd become no!--y, and t<iy cnuFr- ^(-ir.ii/ig of the* s!iait;o "I hi,' may t-prin g t be in and e.raek ! !io e-utsido easing. Then loo much Is not as bad JIN too little. ronlial givt's UH n similar * isnirli 1 um'iijtn i. besides • to. irf api to work out. of ' '-s an*l drop f»u the tires, i. liail a J this may be. it ui a wrecked ilii forent ial. come, to 1 he si; r reiio : tes^t, o the onginc. Too much "Tbo difh ca:--o, bill to goi nj: to v. a the axle lut rotting 11:r• 11 is letter th "We MOW i\a applied i A STUDEBAKER MODEL ,ln export of torts among mttomotillo makora. Born at 8turgl», Mich., Drake attended public schools, from which ho iWaa graduated. Later he graduated from the Detroit College or Law and began the practice of It In Detroit. Durln* the v 8panlsh-Ainerlfc»u war Dralio served on board the V. 8. 6. Tosoinlto. Ho Is president of tho Hupp Motor Company, a director In tho Detroit Prosaod Stool Company, Donby Motor Company, In which Secretary of the Navy Denhy la Interested, and tho Detroit Bar Association, among many '.other Derolt concerns. It Is understood that Secretary of tho Navy Denby, with whom Drake lias been on closo friendly relations for ino&y years.' waa largely Instrumental In his appotutraont by President Harding. Drake la confident that America Will not lose her donilnanco in tho for- oign field In selling automobiles and other exports. He knows automobiles from top to bottom and Is confident that Amortcan manufacturers can produce a batter car for less money thau any European country. JUNK MAN TO GET MANY USED CARS Eventual Over-Supply of Auto* Will Result in Scrapping Large Number. BALLOON TIRE TO REDUCE SHOCKS Great New Era in Manufacture of Car "Shoes" Seen in Experiments. oil will cause smoke, followed by oar- bonii'.ed cylinders. •'This moan* pr<-lgnition and all the rr:-t of the train of ill:; eaused by car l.'Oti: leaky valvi-^ and e-ummed piston rings with serious los.s of compres- !:iou and power; oviT -heTating; carbonized spnrk plugs and miwiing cylinders ; and dirty oil that has. lost its hibrbating qualities. Particles oi' carbon are dragged up and down, scoring th»- cylinder w lis. Truly a dung train of eviU caused ;<y t*K* nuich oil. Hut lot us see what happens fx' the oil gets too low. First the engine begin -i to lose power. 'I hen the cylinder walks run dry, making excessive friction with the pistons. Th*-so become red hot rind flnaily seize, b^r^nuinp partly w.'bb-d to the cylinder walk'. If the engine, lias been going at a good speed the crankshaft is apt o be bent, when it :stops suddenly, dm: to tho momentum of the flywheel. "Some-fimes th'' cylinders are cracked In the endeavor to separate them, or the piston is breiien. The cylinders may be so badly scored that they will havo to he roground or perhaps dis- earded. In addition to all thlK the eriinkshaft bi^arings may score and se i 1. y "Now b't us brihinc 1 our account. On thr- or*.- hand v. o have cnrboniv.^il t .-yl- ind"rs, en the o;her a wrecloni engine. "Then, too much oil is NOT as bad US too lltllo." Indications nro that the tiro industry Is on the threshold of a great development—-the so called "balloon" tire. In this newest of Improvements it. is likely that tho cord construction will be utilized because It baa proved its durability and reliability. A much larger section and thin walls probably will make It possiblo to ride on far less air pressure, thua giving greater protection to the ear through reduction in vibration and at the same time affording much more comfort to passengers. All of these things will be brought about possibly without sacrificing economy. AU of the larger tire manufacturers are conducting experiments on this tiro of greater r:rof-".s section but smaller diameter. It Is difficult to express In words the comfort derived from riding on these velvety tires. Irregularities of the road surface are toned down so that they are almost imperceptible while driving at ypeods that -would almost throw the passengers out cit tho seats on the present oord tire. It in not possible, of course, to do away with the upfl and downs of tho road j but on the so callod "balloon' tire eyerything is so cushioned that the Knock a and jolts are dissipated before they ever reach the car. Probable Sires. While the developments of this new tire have not progressed to a. point where it is possible, to state all of tho sizes which will be employed. It Is quite likely that popular sizes will bo 28x4, 30xf>, a2x(i, and 34x7 Possibly tho maximum air pressure to be ear- Vied in theae tires will be 35 pounds with a minimum of approximately 1*5 poundR, all of which la governed by MOTOR PRINCESS," NEW FERRYBOAT FOR AUTOMOBILES, LINKS UNITED STATES WITH LOVELY VANCOUVER ISLAND tho diameter ami tlijj weigliO to ~bo carried l'er tire. A series of questions ariae usually from tho consumer about the effect of the.se larger tires on tho car operation One of the principal of these questions is that dealing with fuel consumption. In soueral the large diameter tire consumes no more nor no less fuel than the high pressure pneumatics. This statement is based upon test tires of various sizes which havo been run over thousands of miles at the Miller Rubber Company, lu Akron, Ohio. It has been found true that with a larg-o cross section tiro the car coasts as freely and accelerates practically the same as with tho high pressure, pneumatics. Evidence Is not positive but the indications are that there may be a very slight difference In the pos­ siblo speed to be attained. Steering No More Difficult:. Another question" that arises concerns steering. This Is a logical question because nearly all motorists have found steering a little more difficult with their front tires slightly under- j i Inflated. laboratories show that road \ 't contact o£ tho largo cross section tire'! is practically twice that of the high;air pressure pneumatics. Under such conditions it in natural to find steering a little difficult nt low speed's. However, tinder average driving conditions thlf is scarcely noticeable. On the other hand, this greater road contact is found of distinct advantage in crossing street car tracks. Tho wheels arc not deflected in making the cross over, even though the wheels may be run almost parallel with tracks. It is found that braking Is a far simpler proposition on the larger Urea ' than on the high pressure pneumatics. | A great road contact which brings ; into play more of the anti-skid devices j necessarily reduces the possibility of skidding. On wet pavements with the | .brakes In good condition and equal-; ized it is almost impossible to make i these tires skid. The same is true, on • snow and ice, although In applying] the brakes for a sudden stop the driver is confronted with tho possibility j of locking the wheels which is true of the high air pressure pneumatics. Whilo these tires aro still in the experimental stags, it is not unlikely that they will he In pretty, common use within the next two or throe years. PUSH EXPORTS OF U. S. CARS Veteran Auto Maker Placed in Commerce Department to Aid Trade Development. Washington, July 14—Assistant Secretary of Commerce J. Walter Drake, who has boon charged wlth~the duty of encouraging American export business In general, but with a particular reference to automobile products, is a native of Michigan and Is 48 years of age. He was for many years chairman of the export committee of tho National Automobile Chamber of Commerce, which it ^as hold particularly fitted him tor tho job as assistant secretary of commerce. For many years he was chairman of the' board of the Hupp J VVAIT6Q DOAkfB Motor Car Company and was a. leader in advancing American automobile trade nbroad by bringing about intelligent co-opersition Parts of 7 Makes \^ In Bus Owned By a Nickerson Man Chns. Potter of tho Potter Garage at Nickerson has assembled whafmlght be called n cosmopolitan automobile. This car Is eom- posod of parts from seven different makes of cars, Tho various partB were taken from the very early models of each make and the fact that Mr. Potter has driven his car ovor 5,000 miles with only a little more than $4.80 for repairs proves that all the parts were well made. The chassis was taken from an old Chevrolet which had been dismantled. The motor is of tho Henry Ford variety, while the steering gear and hood wore formerly standard parts of a Buick The,wheels were first used on a Maxwell, and tho upholstery was taken from an old Sellers car which was manufactured In Hutchinson. The cur has a Maobaum top. The tire carrier was taken off of a Brlscoo car but tho body was designed and -made by Mr. Potter. Woman as Engineer. Boston: Miss Kathorine Shea, honor student of Barnard College, will enter Ihe Harvard School of Engineering In tho fall. Miss Shea is specializing In electrical engineering. Tho used car Junk man in going to have his Innings yet! That will come when we havo moro automobiles on tho streets and highways than nro needed to accommodato our population. In other words, when tho automobllo market will be saturated. Some authorities put this saturation point at 20,000,000. There aro 12,000,000 motor vehicles in use today. At tho present rate of increase the 20,000,000 mark ought to be readied In loss thnn five years. Then will come "the day" for tho nuto junk man. Even today his Is not a losing business. Since 1S!»9, statisticians say, 3,000,000 cars havo been Junked, out of a total production of morethan 111,000,000. But this is low compared with tho added annual production of motor cars. Service Essential. With no more new cars to sell to new prospects, however, each new automobile produced will mean an old one junked. There will bo no resales, under this system. Instead, service will bo the chief business of automobile,dealers, and a car onco bought will be retained by the original purchaser until it Is actually ready for the junk heap. Thus will tho perplexing uaod car situation be settled. Already signs of this solution exist. Some of the higher class automobllo manufacturers and dealers refuse to take in used cars, 83 part payment for tho purchase of their new cars. Some have gone so far as to refuse to sell a prospect's used car, if ho consented to the purciiaso of a new machine. Plan Scrapping. The report ,s current that a few of tho high-priced car manufacturers have grouped together ami agreed to scrap a proportionate amount of their used cars monthly. One out of every five is the reported proportion. In the ond, however, the junk man will get them all. Or npaiiy all, for some will ho dismantled By the farmer for farm machinery, while others will bo burned or destroyed by their owners for tho insurance. | But even those wrecked at railroad j crossings will not escape the Junlc j heap. When tho "Motor Princess" goes touring she carries 60 automobiles With her, and her broad highway 1B water, not land. The "Motor Princess," just built by the Canadian Pa- clfblc railway, is tho firm specially oOMtructed automobllo ferryboat In tho world, und a new floating link in tie ohain or friendship binding in the United Btates und Canada together- Motorists bourd her, 50 curs at a time ut BeUinghani, Wash., cross tho Gulf of Georgia to Sidney, Vancouver Island, tour wonderful roada to jr farther Th<:u;-;and Wonderhud." Uetilniing to they again cross the Culf of the "Charmer" or "Patricia," two feryboats in rnjtilar service, to Vancouver, then speed back across the lnleniational boundary through Blaine's famous pence arch und aiont; the Pacific highway to Bellingham, having completed a land and water circuit unsrpuassed in scenic beauty. Last year IS,000 automollints took the "Princess" steamern front Seattlo to Victoria and Vancouver, and now that the "Motor Princess" Is at their Bervlce even morn will on the gas" along the -Mulahat Drive und the Island Highway north of Victoria, as well as the Marino Drive and many other splendid roads In Vancouver, Greater Vancouver lias a population of about 2JO.00O and has many attractions, Including Stanley park, covering 1,000 acres and famod for its big trees, Caplluuo and Lynn Canyons und English Bay bathing boch. Both Victoria anil Vancouver havo excellent golf courses which welcome many thousand* at visitors, summer and : THE MOTOR, y winter. At Victoria, capital of British Columbia, are the Btately parliament buildings but a stone's throw from the ivy -covered Empress hotel, tho astrophysical observatory containing ono of the world's largest telascopes, Butchart's wonderful sunken gardens and beautiful Beacon HID park, Malahat Drive, starling at aea level, ascends for 1,250 feet above the- blue waters of Saanich Arm, joining tho Island highway, openB the way to lakes and streams full of fighting trout and big s'.imon. The Chticknnut Drive, near B«llinghaiu, is auothor picturesque, motor road. Forty miles from B'jillnghain is Ml. Baker, Its snow -capped cone rising 11,000 feet aboTo sea level, This peak Is plainly visible from Victoria, also, and.during his tour the motorist sees the Cascade and Olympic mountains. Tho "Motor Prlncoes" Is a staunch craft 170 feet long and 42 feet wide, with decks 11 feet high. She is driven 14 knots an hour by two COO h. p. Diesel engines and there ato ample Observation and smoking rooms, etc., for the comfort of passengers during the three-hour, trip between the State» and Cahadu, AUTO NOTES The motorist who mot with an accident telephoned from a farm house to the nearest police Btatlon; "Please send help. I have turned turtle." "You have applied to tho wrong place." said the well-trained police officer, "you should go to tho aquarium." -The Davis-Child Motor Co. is having difficulty in securing sufficient delivery of Ford cars to supply the demand. Many orders have been fjiven for curs which caanot be delivered at tho present time. A largo number of tho cars havo boon sold to ex-service men who are depending on their bonus money to complote the payment for their cars. Frank Fritcher of Holsiugton has invented a new stylo carrier for spare auto tires that is so simple and works very well. Tho tire is placed on a rlra that la expanded by a lever and then locked with a padlock. It is thief proof and has no chains, straps or bands which tend to wear holes in the tire. The automobllo repair and painting business is better thau usua.1 for tho harvest season; according to Tip Scales' of the Sealoy Service Station, who hag no trouble in leaping his large force of auto mechanics, top makers and auto painters busy. M. C. Hartzell of tho H and D Auto Tire Supply Co. reports that the scope of the Hutchinson News as an advertising medium, was greatly increased In his estimation Monday, when he : recelvod a telegraphic order for two 32 l>y 4 Oldfleld tires from Veteran, Wyo. Thoso tires had recently been advertised in the Hutchinson News. Girl Gets Degree. Now York: Miss Edith Philips, of Wayne, Pa., has Just received the degree of doctor of letters from the Sorbomne, the famous literary and Eclentlfic collegiate Institute of Paris. MIBB Philips.Is thfi twelfh Btudont from the United States to receive any sort of a degree from Sorbonne and the second American in 100 years to receive th* honor In letters. New Subjects. New York: Among new subjects introduced this summer at the Tjnl- yeralty of Pennsylvania are cost accounting, auditing, foreign tr»4e, railroad and, ocean transportation, money and credit, banking, corporation fi- nanco, stock exchange markets, insurance, ' adYv-ertlBlug and biudnotse Btati^ HUDSON COACH H450 Freight and Tax Extra On the Finest Super-Six Chassis Ever Built ESSEX COACH $ 1145 Freight and Tax\Exlra European Experts Call Its Chassis Greatest of Its Size 50,000 Coaches in Service These prices are the lowest at which these cars have ever been sold. They make both Hudson and Essex the most outstanding values in the world Hudson Price* 1 Speedster r..... .»137B 7-pass. Phaeton 1426 Coach , 1460 Sedan 1095 i S: Frel»Kt and Tax Extra Essex Prices Tourinfl $1045 Cabriolet 1*145 Coach 1145 Hutchinson Motor Car Co. 101 East Sherman Phone 271 i.

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